THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, MARCH 20, 1943
'AGE FOUR SATURDAY, MARCH 20, 1943
To Stress War
To Have Premiere
At Hill Auditorium
The world premiere of a patriotic
cantata, "Marching Along", an ad-
dress by Louise Morley, daughter of
the well-known poet-novelist, Chris-
topher Morley, and a chorus of two
hundred voices will'highlight Ann
Arbor's eighth annual civic music
program and war rally at 4 p.m. to-
morrow ini Hill Auditorium.
Domenico Savino, noted composer,
will come from New York to con-
duct the first performance of his
patriotic cantata. "Marching Along"
depicts a large crowd waiting to
cheer a marching regiment as they
pass in triumphant review.
Louise Morley, who has traveled
in nearly all of the countries of
northern Europe, and who has just
returned from England, will speak
on "Wartime Living" under the aus-
pices of the Office of War Informa-
tion and the Office of Civilian De-
-The chorus, composed of 200 voices
from 11 different groups, will sing
t*enty patriotic songs which have
achieved popularity during this war
and others. Among these will be two
selettions by the Rev. Joseph Dutton
of Ann Aror-"The Yanks Are
Marching On" and "The Four Free-
This patriotic music service, called
the "Battle Songs of Freedom", was
planned by the state defense coun-
cil's committee on wartime civic mu-
sic.. Their story will be told by Dr.
Arthur Secord of the speech depart-
ment, assisted by Ramon Gerson,
Ual Cooper, John Babington and
The Choral groups 'include the
Ann Arbor Civic Orchestra the Ann
Arbor Civic Chorus, the West Side
Women's Chorus, Lyra Male Chorus,
Ann Arbor Woman's Club Chorus,
and the Ann Arbor High School
University musical groups include
the music section of Faculty Wom-
en's Club, the University of Michi-
gan Nen's and Women's Glee Clubs,
Alumnae Chapter of Sigma Alpha
Iota Music Sorority, and Alumnae
Club of M4u Phi Epsilon Music Soror-
Chairmen for the rally include
Dr. -harles Sink, general chairman,
ID . Joseph Maddy, program, Dr.
Kenneth Westerman, chorus, Mr. L.
H Holway, administration, and Dr.
Arthur Secord, narrator.
Admission to the program will be
th'e' pUchase of war stamps or bond
at the door.
This Is the 8th annual civic con-
cert being sponsored by the Depart-
ment of Recreation, the Board of
M1ucation, and the Park Depart-
ment. Cooperating with them are
tnle Women's Division, War Savings
Counil, U.S. Office of War Infor-
fation, and the Ann Arbor Council
Petitions of candidates for offi-
ces of the senior class of engi-
neering school must be turned in
the Office of the Dean by noon
President Studies Carrier Model'
SPRING BAND CONCERT
April 1 Is the date which has
been set for the University Band's
annual spring concert, William D.
Revelli, conductor of University
bands, announced yesterday.
There has been no special theme
arranged for the concert, but the
band is rehearsing a program
which will include compositions by
Bach, Wagner, Weber, Rimsky-
Korsakov, Morton Gould, and
The spring concert, always one of
the highlights of the band's activ-
ities for the year is made even
more important this year because
of the loss to the band of over 25
men now in the armed services, and
the resulting difficulty of main-
taining a traditionally fine Michi-
gan band, Professor Revelli said.
He added, however, that the 1943
Michigan Band more than makes
up in spirit what it lacks in num-
* * *
MIDGET PLANES COMPETE:
First Model Aircraft Meet
To Be Held Sunday in IM
Soldiers To Be
Servicemen. 200 strong, will be
guests tonight at a party at Mosher
A model airplane meet, the first
this year and the first indoor meet
ever to be held in Michigan, will be
held in the Intramural Building at
10 a.m. tomorrow.
The tiny planes, powered by gaso-
line motors, fly from 50 to 70 miles
per hour. Charles Orr of Saginaw
has a model whose speed has been
clocked at 135 miles per hour, but
his entry is not definite yet.
To fly the speedy little planes, the
operators, after adjusting the rudder
for a wide circle, open the throttle.
controlling the ships by wires or
fish lines connected with the ele-
Twenty entries have already been
received, and the directors expect
many more from Detroit. Cleveland,
Albion, Bloomfield Hills, Kalamazoo,
Battle Creek, Lansing, and Aim Ar-
bor. The contestants from Michi-
gan and Ohio will compete for over
$200 in prizes.
The Model Industry Association
has donated three medals for prizes,
which will be awarded to the best
three ships entered by members of
the Ann Arbor Model Airplane Club.
The r.eet is sponsored by the Jun-
ior Chamber of Commerce and the
Ann Arbor Model Airplane Club and
is under the direction of R. L. Paint-
er, senior leader of, the Model Plane
Cigarettes, contributed by the
-it the dormitory, Nvill be given
to each serviceman present.
Entertainment will be provided by
the guests. The Band of the 1694th
Service Unit will provide music for
dancing. while other members of this
division will be the actors in a short
skit. Private Crooks of Ypsilanti
will give a piano recital.
"A French Cafe" is the theme.
Etchings for the walls have been
made by the girls, under Mary
Horan, '44Ed, social chairman, and
Anne Singer, '45A, and Henrietta
Gordon, '43A, assistants. Red and
white check tablecloths and wine
bottle candle holders will adorn the
tables. Brownies and ginger floats
will be served.
President Roosevelt studies a model of a new aircraft carrier which
Henry J. Kaiser, shipbuilder (right), plans to turn out at the rate of
six a month by the end of the year. Kaiser, known for his record-
breaking feats in producing ships, was this week named in a War
Production Board subpoena as a violator of priority regulations in his
Richmond Shipyard No. 3. He is alleged to have committed 31 such
violations during the last six month.
Will Be Sent
To All Coeds
(Continued from Page 1)
mester or merely the eight week ses-
sion, or if they may attend eitherE
term. If they do not expect to returnt
at all this summer they are to desig-
nate the reason why.
Questionnaires are to be returned
by Monday to the War Information
Center in the League. The center isI
under the direction of Gerald L. Poor
and is open from 9 a.m. to noon and
from 1:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Coeds are also to mark the courses
they desire to take during the sum-
mer term. Courses will be set up ac-
cording to the designations of the
students, and it is for this reason
that questionnaires should be turned
in as soon as possible.
LANSING, March 19.--(iP)--Sena-
tor George P. McCallum, Ann Arbor
Republican, today submitted to the
Senate a resolution endorsing the
action of the State Board of Educa-
tion in refusing to turn the Michi-
gan State Normal College at Ypsilanti
into a dormitory for Willow Run
Bomber Plant workers.
McCallum pointed out the insti-
tution, established in 1849, was the
first normal school west of the Al-
leghenies and the sixth in'the United
States, that it was the first tax-sup-
ported school in Michigan opened to
men and women, and that the state
had "nurtured" it to the point it rep-
resented an investment of $6,000,000.:
Dinner To Honor
Professor To Retire
As Counselor in May
In honor of Prof. J. Raleigh Nel-
son, who is retiring after ten years
as Counselor of Foreign Students at
the end of the semester, the Inter-
national Center is planning a dinner
May 1 in the League, Ofelia Men-
doza de Barret, chairman of the
dinner committee, announced yes-
Mrs. Mendoza wishes to remind
those- who have received their invi-
tations that the last day for reser-
vations is April 1st., Since the ca-
pacity of the ballroom is limited,
even those who wait until the end
of March may not be able to be ac-
commodated, she said.
Any intimate friend of Prof. Nel-
son who has been inadvertently
omitted from the invitation list inay
call Mrs. Alfred Nye, Secretary to
Prof. Nelson, at the Center for in-
formation concerning a reservation,
Mrs. Mendoza said.
"Re-educating Germany" will be
the topic of the weekly public panel
discussion sponsored by the Post-
War Council at 8 p.m. Wednesday in
the Grand Rapids Room of the
Speakers will be Prof. James K.
Pollock of the political science de-
partment, Prof. Roy W. Sellars of
the philosophy department and John
F. Ebelke of the German depart-
ment. William Muehl, '44L, will be
Phases to be discussed are whether
or not German youth can be re-
educated, how, and by whom it
should be done.
* * *
ASCE ANNOUNCES OFFICERS
The student branch of the Ameri-
can Society of Civil Engineers an-
nounces the recent election of offi-
cers for the present semester. Gerald
Oakes, '44E, will lead the organiza-
tion, assisted by Arthur Gibson, '43E,
vice-president; Richard Strickland,
'44E, secretary; Alvin Bek, '44E,
treasurer. The retiring officers are
Bill Swenson, '43E, president; Paul
Palmgren, '43E, vice-president; Rog-
er Goodwin, '43, treasurer.
LANSING, March 19.- (P)- A
further decline in the number of
workers involved in Michigan strikes
was recorded during February, the
state labor mediation board said to-
Slosson To TalkI
At Bible Panel
A symposium will be conducted
at 10:00 a.m. on Sunday in the Con-
gregational church at symposiums
on "What I Think . . ." Webster
defines a symposium as "a confer-
ence at which a particular topic is
discussed and various opinions gath-
ered ... loosely, a discussion, a talk."
The talks are planned to "interest
all who desire enlightenment con-
cerning the Church, youth, and the
Following Professor Slosson, Prof.
Leroy Waterman will talk on March
28 on "What I Think. . . About the
Future of Religion." On April 41
Dean Alice Lloyd will speak on
"What I Think. . . About Youth in
Our Time." On April 11, Rabbi Je-
hudah Cohen will speak on "What
I Think ... About the Function of
the Church in Our Time." The last
symposium will present Col. Wm.
Ganoe speaking on "What I Think
About the Making of Tomorrow."
ROTC Rifle Division
To Meet Saturday
The Provisional Rifle Company of
the ROTC will have its first meeting
of the year 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Satur-
Interested basic students are re-
quested to meet in front of the old
headquarters. This group special-
izes in teaching actual field train-
ing. Combat principles, scouting
and patrolling, entrenchment, and
night fighting will all be taken up.
Students who are in any reserve
and expect to go on active duty soon
are invited to come out because this
training may aid them in getting
Btank by Mail
1. Fill out attached deposit slip. Write name at top
exactly as account is carried on our books.
2. Endorse checks as follows: Pay to the order of
Ann Arbor Bank, Ann Arbor, Michigan. (Your
3. Enclose checks, etc., in pocket of envelope, seal,
stamp and mail.
4. Send currency by registered mail.
Call for Supplies at the Bank
Member Federal Reserve System
and Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
1 it if
.__keou, i t
11 ~4r H Lanh
330 SouTH SAlL . . 101 SouTH MAIN
StudentsBrave Rain and Snow
For Daily Weather Readings
By AGATHA MILLER
"Neither the depth of. the snow
nor the strength of the wind, nor
rain" can stop E. Erle McDonnell,
'44M, Allison Vanden Berg,1 '43M,
and Gerald Drake, '44M, from mak-
ing their appointed rounds of weath-
er readings at the University Obser-
Every morning at seven, one of
the trio must tear himself from his
warm bed in the cottage in the back
of the Observatory, start from Pal-
mer Field, and slowly work his way
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up to the tower of the Observatory,
taking readings along the way.
In Palmer Field he records the
inches of new snowfall, and in the
kiosk, the air temperature, minimum
and maximum rainfall, and humid-
ity. On the roof he takes the dial
reading of the wind, and from the
Anemograph the velocity and direc-
tion of the wind.
Another member of the group ser-
vices the Seismograph, which re-
cords earthquakes. The duty of the
remaining member is to take the
same readings at seven in the eve-
A typical day, is taken from the
notes of Allison Vanden Berg: "Feb.
14, 7 a.m., the temperature is 25 de-
grees above zero, the wind is blow-
ing at the rate of 24 m.p.h. from the
northwest and there is a new snow-
fall to be measured."-
Miss Mary E. Lindsey, secretary of
the Observatory, is in charge of the
The Observatory is a cooperative
station of the United States Weather
Bureau. Weather observations have
been taken since 1880, but the rec-
ords are continuous only for the last
Petition for Engine
Offiees Due Monday
Petitions for officers of the senior
class of the engineering college must
be turned in, with eligibility cards,
to the Office of the Dean of the En-
gineering College by noon Monday.
Students who will graduate in en-
gineering in May may become can-
didates. Petitions must contain the
signatures of 15 classmates.
Officers to be elected are the presi-
dent, secretary and treasurer, and
the runner-up for president will auto-
matically become vice-president.
The election will take place be-
tween 9 am. and noon Wednesday at
booths on the second floor of the
West Engineering Building above the
arch, and on the main floor of the
East Engineering Building.
Hillel Sponsors Party
As Holiday Celebration
Hillel, in conjunction with Avu-
kah, is sponsoring a Purim party
from 9 p.m. to midnight today at
the foundation with the girls from
State and Huron Streets
Edward H. Redman, Minister
11:00 A.M. Service of Worship. Sermon by Rev. Edward
H. Redman on: "Militant Protestantism," a discus-
sion of the men and issues behind The Protestant, a
magazine edited by Kenneth Leslie.
8:00 P.M. Liberal Students' Union. Talk by Mr. George
Sumida, recently arrived from a War Relocation
Center on: "Life in a Relocation Center."
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
William P. Lemon, DD., Willard V. Lampe, Ministers
Mark W. Bills, Director of Music
Franklin Mitchell, Organist
10:30 A.M.: Church School will meet in all depart-
ments with. the exception of the Senior Department
which meets at 9:45 A.M.
10:30 A.M.: Nursery is conducted during the hour of
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. "The Happy Human,"
Lenten sermon by Dr. Lemon.
6:00 P.M. Tuxis Society devotions led by Nancy Christ-
man. This will be a joint meeting with the Ariston
League and Epworth League. Dr. 0. R. Yoder of the
Ypsilanti State Hospital will speak on "Our Rela-
tionship to the Community."
6:00 P.M.: Westminster Student Guild supper and
fellowship hour. The Lenten worship service at 7
o'clock will be based on "The Image of God in Man."
University students cordially invited.
7:00 P.M.: Senior High and Ninth Grade Lenten Bible
Class in the Russel Parlor. Dr. Lemon's subject will
be "A Tale of Two Cities."
ST ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Church-306 N. Division St.
Harris Hall-State and Huron Sts.
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev. John G. Dahl, Curate
The Rev. Robert M. Muir, Curate
George Faxon, Organist and Choirmaster
EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH
Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor for Students
Sunday at 11: Lenten Service in the Chapel of the
Michigan League. Sermon by the pastor, "Judas,
the Betrayer." A service expressly for students.
Sunday at 6:00: Supper meeting of Gamma Delta,
Lutheran Student Club, at 1337 Wilmot, followed by
discussion and fellowship.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St..
Wednesday evening service at 8:00.
Sunday morning service at 10:30. Lesson sermon sub-
Sunday School at 11:45.
Free public Reading Room at 106 E. Washington St.,
open every day except Sundays and holidays from
11 :30 a in until 5 p.m., Saturdays until 9 p.m.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
120 S. State St.
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares and Ralph G. Dunlop
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, director; Mary McCall
9:30 a.m. Class for University Students. Wesley Foun-
dation Lounge. Prof. G. E. Carrothers, leader.
10:40 a.m. Church School for Nursery, Beginners and
Primary Departments where young children may be
left during worship service.
10:40 a.m.Worship Service. "Food for the Spirit." Dr..
Brashares will talk on that subject.
5:00 p.m. Union Choral Evensong. St. Andrews Epis-
6:00 p.m. Wesleyan Guild Meeting for University Stu-
dents. Fellowship hour and supper followed by
program at 6:45 p.m. "Distributing World Surplus."
Hobart Taylor, leader.
7:00 p.m. Newly-Weds Discussion Group meets in Par-
lors. "Religion of the Ancient World." Dr. John
8:00 p.m. Union Service at the First Free Methodist
Church, 424 W. Huron.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
5,2 E. Huron St
Rev. C. H. Loucks, minister
Mrs. Gel Orcutt, associate student counselor
10:00 A.M.: The Roger Williams Class will meet In the
Guild House, _r02 E. Huron St,, to study the Epistle
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8:00 A.M.: Holy Communion.
11:00 A.M.: Junior Church.
11:00 A.M.: Morning Prayer and Sermon by Dr. Lewis.
5:00 P.M.: Choral Evensong and Commentary by Mr,
6:00 P.M.: H-Square Club, Page Hall.
6:00 P.M.: Rector's Question Hour, Tatlock Hall.
FOR UNIVERSITY STUDENTS (at Harris Hall)
7:30 P.M.: Canterbury Club. Speaker: Mr. Wm. M.
Fuson. Subject: "Sociological Aspects of the Post-